Functions and mechanisms of non-histone protein acetylation

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Functions and mechanisms of non-histone protein acetylation. / Narita, Takeo; Weinert, Brian T; Choudhary, Chunaram.

In: Nature Reviews. Molecular Cell Biology, Vol. 20, 2019, p. 156-174.

Research output: Contribution to journalReviewResearchpeer-review

Harvard

Narita, T, Weinert, BT & Choudhary, C 2019, 'Functions and mechanisms of non-histone protein acetylation', Nature Reviews. Molecular Cell Biology, vol. 20, pp. 156-174. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41580-018-0081-3

APA

Narita, T., Weinert, B. T., & Choudhary, C. (2019). Functions and mechanisms of non-histone protein acetylation. Nature Reviews. Molecular Cell Biology, 20, 156-174. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41580-018-0081-3

Vancouver

Narita T, Weinert BT, Choudhary C. Functions and mechanisms of non-histone protein acetylation. Nature Reviews. Molecular Cell Biology. 2019;20:156-174. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41580-018-0081-3

Author

Narita, Takeo ; Weinert, Brian T ; Choudhary, Chunaram. / Functions and mechanisms of non-histone protein acetylation. In: Nature Reviews. Molecular Cell Biology. 2019 ; Vol. 20. pp. 156-174.

Bibtex

@article{95a416d9252d4245a080b8c7320db442,
title = "Functions and mechanisms of non-histone protein acetylation",
abstract = "Nε-lysine acetylation was discovered more than half a century ago as a post-translational modification of histones and has been extensively studied in the context of transcription regulation. In the past decade, proteomic analyses have revealed that non-histone proteins are frequently acetylated and constitute a major portion of the acetylome in mammalian cells. Indeed, non-histone protein acetylation is involved in key cellular processes relevant to physiology and disease, such as gene transcription, DNA damage repair, cell division, signal transduction, protein folding, autophagy and metabolism. Acetylation affects protein functions through diverse mechanisms, including by regulating protein stability, enzymatic activity, subcellular localization and crosstalk with other post-translational modifications and by controlling protein-protein and protein-DNA interactions. In this Review, we discuss recent progress in our understanding of the scope, functional diversity and mechanisms of non-histone protein acetylation.",
author = "Takeo Narita and Weinert, {Brian T} and Chunaram Choudhary",
year = "2019",
doi = "10.1038/s41580-018-0081-3",
language = "English",
volume = "20",
pages = "156--174",
journal = "Nature Reviews. Molecular Cell Biology",
issn = "1471-0072",
publisher = "nature publishing group",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Functions and mechanisms of non-histone protein acetylation

AU - Narita, Takeo

AU - Weinert, Brian T

AU - Choudhary, Chunaram

PY - 2019

Y1 - 2019

N2 - Nε-lysine acetylation was discovered more than half a century ago as a post-translational modification of histones and has been extensively studied in the context of transcription regulation. In the past decade, proteomic analyses have revealed that non-histone proteins are frequently acetylated and constitute a major portion of the acetylome in mammalian cells. Indeed, non-histone protein acetylation is involved in key cellular processes relevant to physiology and disease, such as gene transcription, DNA damage repair, cell division, signal transduction, protein folding, autophagy and metabolism. Acetylation affects protein functions through diverse mechanisms, including by regulating protein stability, enzymatic activity, subcellular localization and crosstalk with other post-translational modifications and by controlling protein-protein and protein-DNA interactions. In this Review, we discuss recent progress in our understanding of the scope, functional diversity and mechanisms of non-histone protein acetylation.

AB - Nε-lysine acetylation was discovered more than half a century ago as a post-translational modification of histones and has been extensively studied in the context of transcription regulation. In the past decade, proteomic analyses have revealed that non-histone proteins are frequently acetylated and constitute a major portion of the acetylome in mammalian cells. Indeed, non-histone protein acetylation is involved in key cellular processes relevant to physiology and disease, such as gene transcription, DNA damage repair, cell division, signal transduction, protein folding, autophagy and metabolism. Acetylation affects protein functions through diverse mechanisms, including by regulating protein stability, enzymatic activity, subcellular localization and crosstalk with other post-translational modifications and by controlling protein-protein and protein-DNA interactions. In this Review, we discuss recent progress in our understanding of the scope, functional diversity and mechanisms of non-histone protein acetylation.

U2 - 10.1038/s41580-018-0081-3

DO - 10.1038/s41580-018-0081-3

M3 - Review

VL - 20

SP - 156

EP - 174

JO - Nature Reviews. Molecular Cell Biology

JF - Nature Reviews. Molecular Cell Biology

SN - 1471-0072

ER -

ID: 223876653